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The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, November 08, 1912, Image 1

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Pino Job Work Promptly Ex
edited at Tho Citizen Office.
Subscribe For Tbo C
People's Family Pnp . .51.50
1'cr Year.
5 .
03 -
70th YEAR. --NO. 89
llinois Is Surely For
one New England State
Wilson Missed.
late Reports Give Indiana to Wilson
I by 80,000, and New Jersey'j Plurality
Will Reach 50X00. It Is Believed.
Republicans Have Lost United States
I New York, Nov. 7. Corrected and ad
tlouiu returns Increased the magiil-
Lde of the victory of Woodrow WlUou
lid the Democratic party generally
Lroughout the country.
I Late returns and corrections on those
ade before teemed to make It certain
pat Wilson carried thirty-eight states
the polls, while Iloosevelt was sec-
lid with six and Taft third with four.
I Democratic chairmen of Peunsylva-
In, Kansas and Idaho wired to na
onnl headquarters that the results in
nose states were bo close that It mbjht
quire an official canvass to make sure
bat Wilson had lost They were em-
iatlc In their claims of victory. This
Iould take two states from Roosevelt
id one from Taft.
As it stood, with the close states np-
lirtioned on the face of the returns ob-
Inable, Wilson will have 412 electoral
jtes, the greatest number ever given
a presidential candidate; Roosevelt
lUl have 104 and Taft will havo 12
horn his four states. This will give
,'ilHon a majority of 200 over all, a
urallty of 30S over Iloosevelt and a
urality of 400 over Taft Hoosevelt
till beat Taft by 02 votes.
Wilson Vote Increases.
The day brought three significant
langes in the electoral count and
aft was the loser In each. New
tampshlre, with four electors, and llt-
e uuoue isiauu, wim nve, ior me
Irst time in the memory of man went
lito the Democratic column, while
K'ashiiigtou's seven votes went to the
redlt of Iloosevelt
I Wyoming, which was credited to Wil-
Im on election night, goes into the
aubtful column.
It Is not quite certain that the Demo-
rats will havo control of both
I ranches of congress. There is no
uestlon about the house, in which the
democrats will have a plurality of ltil
Iccordlng to the latest figures. The
hogresslves will have sixteen mem-
The senate is still in doubt. At best
lie Democrats cannot hope to control
by more than a slight majority, but
le results In Michigan, Illinois and
olorado are still In doubt In all
lesc states where senators aro to bo
ilected the legislature Is bo close on
lilut ballot as tho returns come In that
very district must be counted before
lie result cau bo known.
The senate as constituted today con-
tsts of fifty Republicans to forty-three
liemocrats, there being three va-
Bancles. The terms of thlrty-flve sen
I tors expire on March 3, fourteen
lemocrats and twenty-one Repub-
Icaus. Upon the face of tlie latest re
ams New Jersey, New Hampshire,
)elawarc, Colorado and Montana ap
arently have elected Democratic legis
itures which will send Democrats to
lie upper house at "Washington.
qual Suffrago In Three More States,
Three states havo been added to
Ihose where equal suffrage obtains,
vhile a fourth state appears to have
lone tho same way, although all votes
Ivill have to bo counted before the ro
lult Is assured. The trio udded to the
lual suffrago ranks are Michigan,
Kansas and Arizona, whllo Oregon's
iote Is so close and lu some districts
to confused that a complete count Is
heeded to establish tho victory or de
feat of the woman voter.
Reports received Indicate that Repre
sentative Joseph G. Cannon of Illinois,
I'Dncle Joe," one time speaker of thu
liouse, has been saved from political
blivlon by the narrowest of margins
kftcr his defeat had been conceded.
ss than 100 voteB stand between
im and retirement from public life.
South Dakota For Roosevelt.
South Dakota, with Its five electoral
Lotos, which In the earlier returns was
credited to Governor Wilson, has ap-
arently gone for Mr. Roosevelt by
about 0,000 plurality. With mora than
if tbo precincts Jn bo bod that lea&
and the districts yet to hear from aro
In outlying parts of tho state, where
his streugth bns been greatest Burke
nnd Martin, Republicans, and C. II.
Dillon, Progressive, appear to have
been elected to the house of repre
sentatives. The Republicans have
elected their cnndldato for governor.
Illinois, which showed a strong lean
lug toward Governor Wilson when the
count was resumed, appears to be firm
ly In the Roonevelt column. Cook
:ounty pave Mr. Hoosevelt a plurality
af about 10,000. The returns from the
Mitlying counties reduced this to let-st
than 10,000. but with 2,875 precincts
out of 4.2SG counted Mr. Roosevelt had
a plurality of 15,1-10 over Governor
Wilson. The vote then was: Roo.e
velt, 277,030; Wilson, 202.-1D0; Taft.
158.02S. In 1,177 precincts outside of
Cook county the returns gave Wilson
111,403, Hoosevelt 100,231 and Taft 72.
B02. The same precincts in 100S gave
Taft 1S1.570 and Bryan 120,452.
Threaten Roosevelt's Lead In Kansas.
Mr. Roosevelt's good lend in Kansas
has been seriously threatened. With
less than a quarter of the precincts lu
he hns a lead over Governor Wilson of
a scant 1,000. The returns are mostly
from tho city districts, and Mr. Roose
velt Is expected to forge ahead when
the returns are received from the rural
Governor Wilson carried Now Jersey,
his own state, by more than 50,000.
Under his leadership the Democrats
carried Iowa hi a presidential election
for the first time In the history of tho
state. He has tibout 10,000 plurality
there, although the Republicans ap
pear to have carried the state ticket by
a safe majority.
Indiana went for Wilson by nearly
In New Hampshire, which It first
appeared had been barely carried by
Governor Wilson, on the latest returns
gives him a plurality of 1,570, Mr.
Roosevelt running third. This leaves
Vermont the only New England state
to remain Republican so far as the
presidential choice was concerned.
In Massachusetts the total vote was:
Wilson, 170,003; Taft, 152.255; Roose
velt, 140,152. Governor Foes was re
elected by nearly 50,000 plurality.
On the face of the returns It would
appear that Governor Wilson received
the normal Democratic vote, while ,
President Taft and Mr. Roosevelt di
vided the normal Republican vote.
New England's Loss Unprecedented.
The loss of New England, barring
Vermont, to the Democrats Is without
precedent Mulne has elected six Dem
ocratic electors for the first time lu the
history of the state. Massachusetts bus
managed to save a bare Republican
majority In tho legislature, enough to
elect a Republican to succeed W. Mur
ray Crane in the senate. Rhode Island
uIbo saved a Republican legislature ma
jority. Without precedent also was Ohio's re
jection of its own son, President Taft
That most loyal state has gone over
Into the Democratic column with Its
twenty-four electoral votes, all of Its
Important state offices and all except
two or three representatives.
Minnesota gave Governor Wilsou a
plurality of about 5,000, but elected a
Republican state ticket All the south
ern states gave Mr. Wilson tho usual
overwhelming Democratic majorities.
For a long time it appoared as though
Governor Wilson might carry Pennsyl
vania, but tlie latest returns show that
Mr. Roosevelt safely holds that state
Returns from 3,071 out of 0,503 election
districts in Pennsylvania glvo Roose
velt 240,500, Wilson 210.335 and Taft
Runs Ahead of Sulzer Here,
In New York city Mr. Sulzer'B plural
ity was 110,807 and Governor Wilson's
123,100. Manhattan and tho Broux
pave Governor Wilson a total of 104,211
votes and Mr. Sulzer n total of 147,101.
Mr. Sulzer will hove a legislature
with him which will be Democratic by
a good working majority. TIiIh Is the
second time In eighteen yoars that the
party has had controL The present
Democratic majority In tho senate ap
parently bus been increased from nlno
to twelve. The Democratic majority in
the UKseiubi probably will be ten.
The Bronx voted to separate itself
from New York county. The fight for
Bronx county resulted In 33,522 votes
for Its establishment against 23,007
acainst the division. There was much
spposltlon to the establishment of the
dow county among proiierty holders in
the borough, but it was unorganized.
Late Figures Show Republican Gain
In Lower House.
Philadelphia, Nov. 7. The complex
Ion of the next cotigresuional delega
tion from Pennsylvania will bo twenty
three Republicans and thirteen Demo
crats as against n prescut represent
tlon of twenty-four Republicans and
eight Democrats. The official election
count ma chango thee figures slight-
The Increase in the number of the
iiext delegation Is accounted for by
the four congressmen at large, all of
whom nre Republicans and who were
voted for on tho basis of the last reap
portionment, giving Pennsylvania tlilr-ty-six
instead of thirty-two representa
tives In tbc lower house.
For the first tlmo in seventeen years
Philadelphia will have two Democratic
representatives in tho lower house.
Legislature Republican Despite Demo
cratic Victory For President.
Boston, Nov. 7. The surprising fea
ture of the election which not only
gave the electoral votes of Massachu
setts to the Democrats for the first
time and elected a Democratic gover
nor and lieutenant governor Is the fact
that the legislature Is strongly Rcpub
lican, which means the selection of a
Republican as successor to W. Murray
Crane as United States senator. Ex
cept to say that tho Republicans, find
lng everything else was lost, devoted
their energies to saving the legislature
there Is no way at present of account
ing for this Republican success in the
midst of a Democratic landslide.
The Republicans, with four repre
sentatives' districts yet unreported,
will have a majority of fifty-two when
tlie legislature sits in joint session to
choose a United States senator. This
Is a gain for the party over last year.
The congressional delegation from
Massachusetts stands nine Republic
ans and seven Democrats, a gain of
three Democrats, the number of dis
tricts having been Increased from four
teen to sixteen since the clectlou of
two years ago.
Wilson's plurality in Massachusetts
is 18,030. He roceived a total of 174,
057 votes. Taft received 150,018 and
Roosevelt 141.025.
But Republicans Elect Governor and
, Hold the Legislature.
Providence, It. L, Nov. 7. Complete
returns in Rhode Island show that for
the first time since tbo organization of
the Republican party In 1864 a Demo-
erotic candidate for president carried
the state. Wilson's voto In yesterday's
election was 30,200, while Taft receiv
ed 27,755, and Roosevelt received 10,
488. Rhode Island will be represented lu
the lower house at Washington by two
Democrats and one Republican. The
Republicans re-elected Governor A. J.
Pothler for a fifth term, a record un
paralleled in the history of the state.
The Rpubllcnns retain control of
the general assembly, having a com
fortable margin on joint ballot A
United States senator will be elected
in January to succeed George Peabody
Wetmore of Newport Judge Le Baron
Colt of Providence has been indorsed
by tho party nnd will undoubtedly bo
the next senator from Rhode Island.
Already There Is Tartc of Whom He'll
Name In Cabinet.
Princeton, N. J., Nov. 7. President
Elect Wilson's first studied comment
on his overwhelming election was a
word of reassurance to the business
interests of the country.
Throughout tho day tho stream of
congratulatory messages continued to
flow In uninterrupted to the president
elect and by night there has been
called to the attention of the futuro
president the good wishes of admirers
in nearly every state lh the Union, to
say nothing of the Philippines and two
Central American republics. Not all
of these congratulations came over
tho telegraph wire. Tho governor had
just finished a late breakfast when
members of the faculty of Princeton
and their wlvos carao to assure him
of their gladness.
Henry Morgcnthau, chairman of tlie
finance committee of tho national cam
palgn coramlttoo; Bollo WeHs, treas
urer of the Democratic national com
mittee; Frederick O. Penfleld and
Abram E. Elkus came to assure him
that everybody that had anything to
do with the campaign was Just us
pleased as they were over tho result
loiter on camo William F. McCombs.
Tho governor will spend tho rest of
tho week hero and says ho doesn't
know whero ho will go after that
His intention is to tako an absolute
rest for several weeks.
A to cabinet possibilities, tho gov
croor merely smile. Ho is known to
regard very highly some of tlie men
who havo assisted him in his cam
paign. Josophus Daniels Is ono of
thoe most persistently mentioned
imong ttose who aro In the jtovern-
(Continued on Pago Flvo.)
Charles Landers Honesdalo
Nora Duffy Carbondalo
Monrc-e Bolkcoin Dyberry
Clara Kimble Honesdale
.tlcvHiiges Received Ti-tlay Glvo Wll
Mm l!tl Electoral Votes Places
Roosevelt's Plurality nt !1.",()(K
in State Taft on Job.
CSpoclal to Tho Citizen.)
Washington, Nov. 7. President
Taft returned to his desk In the
White- House today. He smiled and
joked with his friends and said ho
did not mind defeat.
Philadelphia, Nov. 7. Theodore
Hoosevelt carried tlie state by 35,
000. Tho returns aro coming in rap
idly and It is claimed that that num
ber may bo passed.
New York City, Nov. 7. Election
totals aro all In. Woodrow Wilson
got 439 electoral votes to his credit.
Thero is a good chanco of adding
there votes of Wyoming to that vote.
Roosevelt got 'Pennsylvania,
South Dakota, Washington and Mis
sissippi. Taft carried Utah, Idaho and Ver
Has Plurality of illlO Jackson Has
Good Lead Over Spencer Many
Republicans Voted for Wil
son in Wnync.
Tho complete returns from tho
forty-one districts of Wayne county
were brought to the Prothonotary's
oilice lato Wednesday evening. The
completed returns give Taft C44;
Wilson 1878; Roosevelt 2530 in this
county. The light for Representa
tive for this district resulted in a
plurality of 283 for Jackson over
Spencer. The vote was Jackson 2,
430; Spencer 2,147.
For Congress, Fourteenth district,
Ainey received a plurality of 29G
over Hill in Wayne county. Tho
vote was, Ainey 2408; Hill 2112.
Mr. Ainey carried the district, which
is comprised of Wayne, Wyoming,
Susquehanna and Bradford counties,
by about G000 plurality. The vote
by counties was:
Ainey Hill
Wayne 2408 till 2
Wyoming 17I) 1305
Susquehanna :108a lilflS
Bradford 0118 2101
Totals 14,:?2!t 8,257
Theodore Hoosevelt carried the
fourteenth congressional district
by a plurality of 2063 over Wood
row Wilson, the Democratic candl
d; to.
Tho total vote .cast for .President in
Ljno county .was 5063. Chafin re
ceived. 5 votes and Dens 7.
Wilson' and A. Mitchell Palmer
carried Monroe county. Palmer had
several thousand votes to spare.
Wilson carried it by 2000 votes.
Berry, for State Treasurer, carried it
by 3,500.
In Wayne county Young, for State
Treasurer, defeated Berry, Demo
crat, by a plurality of 654.
Powell defeated Cresswell in
Wayne by 909.
Tho complete tabulated returns of
tho forty-two districts of Wayne
county will be found on page two of
this paper. The table shows the vote
of each district for President, State
Treasurer, Auditor General, Con
gressman and Representative. It also
gives tho table of votes cast for
President in 1908, also tho voto cast
for State Treasurer In 1909. Tho
vote from Preston No. 1 Is not given
in the table, nor is tho voto for
Ainey and Hill given from Starruc
ca. Tho table was printed before
this could too obtained.
Dentil of J. F. Salber.
Johannes F. Salber, son of Mr,
and Mrs. Adolph Salber of 1223 West
street, died Thursday morning of
lung trouble, aged about 19 years.
Besides his parents, two brothers,
Emll and Joseph, and a sister,
Loulso, all residing in Honesdale,
survive him. Another sister lives
In the west. No arrangements havo
been mado regarding the funeral.
Tho deceased was a bright young
man and was employed by the
Honesdalo Footwear company for
some tlmo. Tho family havo tho
sympathy of tho community In their
Tho Honesdalo High school has
made arrangements with tho Red-
path-Brockway Lyceum Concert
company for a series of entertain
ments to bo given at tho Lyric dur
ing tho winter. All school children
by paying ?1 can receive a course
tlckot, which sells at $1.50. Tho
entertainments aro:
Walter Eccles and Collego Sing
ing Girls, Friday, Novombor 22.
Tho Music Makers, Tuosday, De
cember 31.
Tho Boston Lyrics, Thursday,
January 23, 1913.
Hono, tho Magician, Monday,
March 31, 1913.
Dr. C. J. Marshall, Stato Veterin
arian, roceived word that W. E.
Jones, a cattlo dealer at Spraggs,
Greeno county, had plead guilty to
tho chargo brought by tho Stato
Livestock Sanitary Board of bring
ing dairy cows into Pennsylvania
from 'West Virginia without a health
certificate or official permit as Is re
quired by law. Mr. Jones paid tho
lino and costa. "v1
Tho Livestock Sanitary Board of
ficials state thoy aro determined that
tho interstato law must be complied
with and the herds of Innocent
Pennsylvania dairymen and lireeders
protected against diseased cattle
from other States.
Ship Torn From Bow to Stern-Perilous Condition
of 225 Passengers-Grounded During Heavy
Fog-Tug Boats of No Avail
(Special to Tho Citizen).
Quebec, Canada, Nov. 7. Two
hundred and twenty-five 'passengers
on the Royal George steamer aro In
grave danger of death. Tho steam
er, which was making its last trip of
the season, sailed from Bristol, Eng
land, on October 30th for Quebec.
Tho steamer grounded on tho
rocks In a dense fog last night on
tho St. Lawrence river about ten
miles from Quebec. It Is reported
that tho bottom of the steamer is
torn from bow to stern.
Found Along I)., L. & W. It. It.
Tracks With Body Cut in Twnin
Head, Both Anns and Ono
Leg Amputated.
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
Scranton, Nov. 7. John Stilland,
of Elmlra, N. Y., met a horrible
death early this morning near
Clarks Summit. He was a brakeman
on the Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western railroad freight train,
which was bound from Elraira to
this city.
His mutilated remains were found
lying along the track at Clarks Sum
mit. The body was cut in twain.
Both arms, head and one leg were
separated from tho trunk.
Tho following books aro cata
logued at the Honesdalo Free Li
brary. The authors appear In al
phabetical order at the beginning,
followed by the title of the book. In
some instances thero are no au
thors given. These books are from
tho Pennsylvania Freo Library Com
mission, Harrisburg.
Alcott, Jack and Jill; Alden,
Moral Pirates; Arts and Crafts; Aus
tin, Betty Alden; Austin, Standlsh
of Standlsh; Barnes, For King or
Country; Bond. Scientific American
Hn- Tim Inn PflnitoaQ rtt W nirta
Boy, Bralne, Princess of Hearts;
Brooks, Book of Famous Americans;
Brooks, True Story of George Wash
ington; Brown, Lonesomest Doll;
Bouvet, Sweet William; Caffln,
American Masters of Sculpture;
Carling, Doomed City; Century-Art-American;
Century, U. S., Public
Works; Chambers, Out Door Land;
Chattanquan Painting, American;
Coffin, Boys of '76; Collin, Daugh
ters of the Revolution and Their
Times; DtfMorgan, Joseph Vance;
Dillon, In Old Bellalre; Dow, Amer
ican Renaissance; Duer, Prince Goes
Fishing; Ellet, Women Artists in All
Ages and Countries; Fowler, Tho
Boy; Green, Leavenworth Case;
Hagenbeck, Beasts and Men; Hark
or, His First Leave; Henty, Jacobite
Exile; Hutton, Boy I Knew, Four
Dogs and Some More Dogs; Isham,
History of American iPaintlng;
Johnston, Lewis Hand; Johonnot,
Flyers, Creepers and Swimmers;
Kingsley, Resurrection of Miss Cyn
thia; Lee, Happy Island; Lent, Be
ing Dono Good; Lyle, Lone Star;
Macleod, Stories From the Faerie
Queen; Morris, Historical Tales;
Munroe, Snow Shoes and Sleds;
Outlook-Architecture, American;
Outlook-Art, American; Perry, Hope
Benham; Ray, Ackroyd; Ray, Phebe,
Her Profession; Rev. and Rev's
Metropolitan Museum; Rogers, Tree
Book; Scott, Romanco of Polar Ex
plorations; Seton Two Little Sav
ages; Stevenson, Kidnapped; Stev
enson, Child's Garden of Verses;
Stoddard, On tho Old Frontier;
Tomllnson, With Flintlock and Fife;
Whall, Stained Glass Work; Wig
gins, Polly Oliver's Problem
New York. Persistent reports
that tho New York baseball club of
tho National Leaguo would dispense
with the services of Fred Snodgrass
as a result of his costly error in the
last world series aro set at rest in a
statement given out hero by John J.
McCraw, manager of tho Giants. He
say 8:
" I do not blamo Fred Snodgrass
in the least for his falluro to catch
that ily ball In the last gamo of tho
world's series at Boston. Snodgrass
Is a valuable and conscientious play
er and ho will bo a moraber of tho
Giants next season. His falluro to
make tho catch Is something that
would happen but onco In a thous
and cases, and I want to say that he
Is deserving of sympathy for this
failure. It hurts him more keenly
than it hurts anyone else. In this
connection i may say that I feel
oven woreo for Mathowson than for
Snodgrass, as Matty pitched thrco
excellent garaeB without winning any
of them. Thero never was and nev
or will bo another pitcher like
Tho following deeds wero recorded
in tho Register's office:
Maude M. Katz to Jacob F. Katz,
of Honesdale, lots in 'borough.
Jacob F. Katz et al. to Maudo M.
Katz, lots in Honesdale.
Henry A. Belknap et ux. to
Chauncey" N. Fuller et ux. of Scott,
land in Scott township; considera
tion 50.
A wireless brought a fleet of tug
boats to the scene of the wrecked
ship, but owing to the heavy storm
and dense fog the tug boats could
not go near enough to the vessel
to bo of assistance.
Ofilclals of tho Canadian Northern
Ship company, owners of the "Royal
George," admitted to-day that their
steamer is in a perilous condition
and It is claimed they entertain very
little hope for tho safety of the pas
sengers on board.
County Superintendent J. J. Koeh
ler has completed arrangements for
a series of tho best entertainments
ever produced from a local platform.
On Monday evening, (all enter
tainments being held in tho Hones
dale High school auditorium), tho
Wayne Count High School Liter.uy
Contest will be held. There wil bo
six contestants who will participate
in the contest, two from each of
three districts representing northern,
central and southern Wayne county.
The same recitation and declama
tion will be given the contestants in
each district. Admission 25 cents;
reserved seats 10 cents extra.
Tuesday evening Alton Packard,
cartoonist and humorist, will give
his famous entertainment on "Undo
Sam's Folks." He conies highly rec
ommended and a very entertaiuing
evening is promised.
On Wednesday afternoon the
Wayne county spelling contest will
take place at tho court house. The
contest will commence at 1:45. Ad
mission 10 cents. The spelling con
test will consist of written and oral.
Sixty contestants will participate,
two from each district in the coun
ty. Medals will be awarded to tho
successful pupils. The public is es
pecially invited to attend.
Wednesday evening -The Hart-
ioras, a male quartette of note.
wm be the attractlon. Lovers of good
, , ., . D
music should attend. The entertain
ment consists of Instrumental ' and
Vocal music and action. Admission
25 cents; reserved seats 40 and fiO
On Thursday evening Dr. John
Merritte Driver will give his noted
lecture on " America Facing the Far
East." Admission 2 5 cents; no re
served seats.
The diagram will be opened at
Chambers' drug fctore every morning
at 8 o'clock.
Tho pupils who were tie in tho
district contest will receive district
diplomas. Congressman W. D. li.
Ainey will be present and make an
address. Ho will also present the
medals of award and diplomas to
tho successful contestants.
The hot-house season Is here.
People are shutting up their houses
and firing up their furnaces until tho
temperature in the averago living
room approaches that of an ordinary
Wo forget that while a tempera
ture of 70 degrees may be beneficial
to plants which are never taken out
of doors, most of us who are obliged
to earn alivlng must brave all kinds
of weather. Tako a carnation from
tho conservatory and place It in tho
open air when the temperature is be
low 30 degrees and it will die. Put
hot-house men or women out on tho
street on a blustery day and see how
soon they shiver.
People think that they catch cold
from drafts. What most often hap
pens is that they become overheat
ed from a close hot atmosphere, and
consequently aro easily chilled. This
lowers their vitality and allows the
cold in tho head to dovelop. Per
sons who aro accustomed to a 60
degreo or 65 degree room tempera
ture seldom suffer from chills or
colds. What Is more, they save coal
Boston. In conipllanco with tho
last wishes of Daniel E. Caswell,
who for tho past ten years conduct
ed tho Humanitarian temple in Mel
roso there were no services at his
funeral. Howover, a phonograph
was placed near tho head of tho cof
fin, nnd his favorite hymns were
played. The records were changed
by an undertaker's assistant.
A few days before election tho
press stated that Roosevolt was
cheered 42 minutes and later when
announcing Wilson's appcaranco in
Now York It was claimed that ho
was applauded 64 minutes or a half
nilnuto longer than William Jen
nings Bryan in 1896.
Mary V. Bergman of Texas to Ray
Bayley, of same, land In Texas town
ship; consideration $1.
Alex N. Stasko et ux., et a., of
Canaan, to J. W. Bronson, of samo,
land in South Canaan township;
consideration $85.
W. J. Roso of Boyd 'a 111118, was
attending to business In town on

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